provides first-year medical students, dental students, and other beginning students with an atlas of human embryology that emphasizes morphological patterns in the embryo and how they relate to the organization and function of structures in the adult (with some plates of adult anatomy included), as well as the embryological basis of congenital birth defects.
What does M1 stand for?
M1 stands for First-Year Medical Student
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of M1
We have 12 other meanings of M1 in our Acronym Attic
- Rail Marshalling Yards
- Mass-to-Charge Ratio
- Many-to-One relationship
- Muscle to Bone Ratio
- Mission: Impossible (TV show and movies)
- Many-to-Many Relationship
- Medial and Posterior Meatuses
- Mage: the Ascension (game from White Wolf Publishing)
- Magic: the Gathering (card game)
- Moron (chat slang)
Samples in periodicals archive:
First-year medical students at Mount Sinai School of Medicine will be the first in New York to be introduced to a digital-age ultrasound device that can visualize inside the body, and fit directly into the pockets of their brand new white coats.
As part of the core student curriculum, first-year medical students will analyze their social media footprints, noting on-line postings that could be perceived as unprofessional, such as improper photos or the use of inappropriate language.
This study was performed using physicians and first-year medical students at a rural medical school.
Psaeon, Middlesbrough PSAEON is a 3D web-based training tool designed to help first-year medical students practice their skills and build their confidence before they move into practice.
More minority students enrolled as first-year medical students in 2010, with Hispanic male medical students especially increasing their numbers, according to new data released by the AAMC.
More minority students enrolled as first-year medical students in 2010, with Hispanic male medical students especially increasing their numbers, new data show.
Last October, a year after Dot's death at 86, Talarico wrote to Jim to invite him to meet with the four first-year medical students who would be working on her.